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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  April 3, 2016 9:00am-10:31am EDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning, i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning," good to be back with you. with seven months to go campaign 2016 is really only just getting started. we already have seen personality clashes aplenty. not just among the candidates but also between republican front runner donald trump and a noted television journalist megyn kelly.
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she'll be talking with carly rose far our "sunday morning" cover story. >> you have called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. >> make en8:00ly of fox news didn't pull any punches when she confronted donald trump at the first republican debate. nor is trump exactly holding back about her. >> i don't like her. she doesn't treat me fairly. >> after all the harsh words, would kelly ever welcome trump on to her show? >> absolutely. >> it does not require an apology from him? >> oh, god, no. >> later on "sunday morning," megyn kelly on life, the news and donald trump. >> the far more nurturing relationship so many grandparents are now developing with their grandkids. >> i'm his grandfather. >> i'm his grandson. >> the growing number of boomer
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over a million are becoming grandparents every year are tightening the bonds of their extended families. >> you had your grandmother being somewhat of granny nanny as i call it. >> it's been great. it's critical. >> from actively involved gap parents to very talkative mother and son. with rita braver we'll drop in on gloria vanderbilt and anderson cooper. >> what happens when one of the world's most famous moms and her globe trotting son decide to let it all hang out? you tell her she's surrounded by chaos and you say, that's great. i love chaos. >> well, this is my nature.
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i can handle chaos. >> it exhausts me. >> you come visiting here often. >> litter on "sunday morning," gloria vanderbilt and anderson cooper. nothing left unsad. >> introducing chris stapleton a country music lear wrist who has finally found his place in the spotlight. mark strassmann will have his story. ♪ >> chris stapleton is a gifted singer and songwriter. just don't call him a star. >> i don't think i ever moved to nashville to be a star. in fact the word kinda gives me the heebie-jeebies. >> with a platinum album to his name and armful of awards this year's break out country star is what he is. chris stapleton, ahead on "sunday morning." >> conor knighton is on the
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trail to big bend national park. faith salie surveys the work of a nun who became a noted artist. corita kent. steve hartman introduces us to a couple on a mission. and more. first in the headlines for this "sunday morning" the 3rd of april, 2016. a few flights are expected to take off from brussels airport today looking at the first flight out this morning. the first sign since the march 22 suicide bombings. a plane crashed on to california's interstate 15 north of san diego yesterday striking a car. one person in the car died. five other people were injured. jazz saxaphonist, gat toe barbieri has died here in new york. he recorded dozens of albums he won a grammy for his store for
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the 1973 marlon brando movie "the last tango in paris" he was 83. the final four weekend comes to an end with two teams left standing. villanova and income. both will compete in the national championship game tomorrow night. now today's weather. a blast of arctic air will bring colder temperatures and spring snow to parts of the midwest and northeast. there's a chance of thunderstorms in south dakota, wyoming and utah. for the week ahead cooler than normal temperatures across the east. rainy in many other areas. but sunny in the southern plains. ahead -- >> i think it's very clear to him that he cannot control the editorial on my show or from the -- >> megyn kelly on donald trump.
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>> osgood: all began with a single exchange. our sunday morning cover story is reported by which arely rose of cbs this morning. >> mr. trump -- it mate be one of the most unforgettable moments of this
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campaign. >> you call women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. >> the very first republican debate in august. megyn kelly posed this question to donald trump. >> does that sound to you like the temperament of a man we should elect as president? >> it was a question that changed her life. >> what i say is what i say. and honestly, megyn, if you don't like it, i'm sorry. i've been very nice to you although i could probably maybe not be based on the way you have treated me. but i wouldn't do that. >> when he answered the way he did what was going through your mind. >> i perceived it as vailed threat. >> a vailed threat? >> because he said he might not be nice to me. >> i'm not a fan of megyn kelly i think she's third rate reporter. >> for the past eight months donald trump has not been nice to megyn kelly. >> i don't like her.
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she doesn't treat me fairly. >> over and over again. >> you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes. blood coming out of her -- wherever. >> on twitter he's called her sick, overrated, and crazy. megyn kelly has never directly responded to trump's attacks but she stands by her question on her attitude about women. >> what i was trying to get a at was the weaknesses of each of these candidates if they were to become the general election candidate. charlie, this was coming whether i showcased it in the debate or not. >> you've become part of the story, too. >> that was never my goal. that's never a news person race goal. >> not like being on the cover -- >> i wasn't cool to see myself on the cover 6 van fee fair, right? what am i doing there? >> breaking don't two big things happened today on the campaign trail. >> even before trump made her a
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household name, her show "the kelly file" on fox news channel was one of the most watched programs in cable news. second only to fox's "the o'reilly factor." >> mr. trump said that the secret service -- let me finish. >> who is your audience? >> the viewer i picture in my mind when i do the kelly file is a woman who has had a long day, either with the kids or at work or both. she sits down, she gets her glass of chardonnay she wants to consume the news effortlessly, enenjoy it and not have to work too hard for it. >> her two million-plus tunes in to see a self described independent with a reputation for asking tough questions to anyone. >> what do you say to those who say you were so wrong about so much. >> is there great relish on your part when you take somebody down? >> i don't want to take anybody
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down. if you come on the show or lie or spin in a way that's dishonest, there i am to stop stop you. >> megyn kelly grew up catholic and middle class near albany, new york. >> i never had huge aspirations. i remember my mother used to say, they don't give scholarships for cheerleading, megyn. >> life took on a new urgency at 15 when her father died unexpectedly. >> devastating and sudden like a nuclear bomb going off in the family. my memory is, i went up to my bedroom and went to sleep and next thing i knew my sister was waking me up, wake up, daddy had a heart attack. >> after high school she set her sights on journalism at syracuse university's newhouse school but was rejected. she went on to study at albany law school. she was a litigate or at one of the nation's top firms.
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>> i was working like a dog. i really worked 16 hour days, 18 hour days all the time. it wasn't that the firm made me do that it was that i was making myself do it. >> because? >> because i was competitive, i wanted to win. i never felt that i had the flat intellectual gifts that the people who graduate first in their class from harvard law had. >> but kelly never forgot her first love. while still working at jones day, she prang i willed a part time job at the local reporter in washington, d.c. >> more than 825 students want in to this year's prom, the school says they're going to be out of luck. >> before long she found herself having to make a choice. >> my local station had made me a full time offer. i thought, wowf i'm good enough to be full time here maybe i'm good enough to be full time better than here. >> was fox news channel. >> the "new york times" reporter said she'd -- >> she joined in 2004. >> we were told no d.n.a.
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>> her legal skills along with i willingness to take on some of america's big name conservatives quickly made kelly a rising star. >> no, the government does not decide what is appropriate speech. that is not the way -- >> she doesn't hold back. she's equally aggressive in her defense of fox news. >> i did and do believe that there is a left leaning bias in news, in most of news. >> you believe a right wing bias at fox? >> i don't. >> a conservative bias. >> i think they're fair and balanced. the conservatives who are on air here make no bones about their ideology. >> the fox news have closer relationship with donald trump? with the republican party? than it does with liberals and democratic party? >> well, i think that is obviously true because you see trump on our air every day. >> kelly admission that trumps
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attacks have boosted her profile and no one agrees more than donald trump? >> i might be the best thing that ever happened to her. whoever even heard of her before the last debate. >> one of our baby-siters is from peru. she came home one day told us that seesaw my name in the peruviap papers. i don't think that ever happened before this particular dust up. >> there are feeds that have aurissen from all the attention. >> not so much what he writes or says how he gins up anger among so many. it manifests in my life in several ways. >> threats against your life? does that concern you? >> it's not that i'm worried someone is out to come shoot me down i do worry someone will try to hurt me in the regions of my children. >> how have you been affected by this trump stuff? >> frustrating. >> the 45-year-old kelly and
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husband author doug brunt parents of three children under seven seem to take it all in stride. >> one of the most things have not been able to get a rise out of her even though he repeatedly tries to do so. for me, he gets a rise out of me, for sure. >> some think about this they look at it say, why her? >> i think it's very clear to him that he cannot control the editorial on my show or from me in debate. >> that's all it is? >> i wouldn't want to speculate beyond that. >> if on monday donald trump says, i want to come on your show. would you say, you're welcome. come on, we have a spot for you? >> absolutely. >> it does not require an apology from him? >> oh, god, no. >> nothing? >> no. >> show up and let's talk. >> he does not have to apologize. we'd have to discuss -- >> what would you say? >> why?
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>> when he appears often. in january on bill o'reilly's show he was at it again. >> i have zero respect for megyn kelly. i don't think she's very good at what she does. i think she's highly over rate. >> did you expect bill to defend you? >> i mean, i wish he had defended me more in that interview. i would have defended him more. but dasher. >> there was silence? >> i think bill did the best he's capable of doing in those circumstances. >> that's damning with faint praise. the best he's capable of doing? >> listen, as bill is fond of saying, i would have handled it differently. >> i think you should forgive not only journalists who come you in ways you don't like. >> what can i say, it was a dark moment. >> fox news has repeatedly defended kelly saying in a statement just last month that
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trump has, quote, an extreme sick obsession with her. obsessed. what did they mean? >> i think they are referring to the nonstop nature of it. >> but fox also recognize, is that kelly is a major talent. it is giving her a bigger platform next month prime time special on the fox broadcasting network. still, while this may be her moment, megyn kelly isn't taking anything for granted. you are worried that this could call end? >> of course. i like to go big. i am not a worrier. i don't waste time with the small stuff. like one bit of turbulence on the plane, this is it. >> you think about your future, what do you want? >> to keep growing. i mean, i'm not saying i want to leave fox news, i want to add to what i'm doing but i have to figure it out because i don't want to take away more time from my family.
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>> concern people have found the perfect show for themselves. what's the perfect television show for megyn kelly to do? >> how about if we merge a little charlie rose, a little oprah and a little me all together. we serve that up as an hour? wouldn't you watch that? >> i'd love it. >> osgood: the computer science building. >> up next, remember the unabomber? you can help prevent blindness in undernourished children all over the world. when you get your vitamins at walgreens, you help give life-changing vitamins to kids across the globe. get vitamins here. change lives everywhere. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy.
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>> osgood: april 3, 1996. 20 years ago. the day the fbi arrested theodore casts suspected aye. his cabin in rural montana. a series of bombings across the country that killed three people and wounded 23 others. >> the bomb on the yale campus today blew up in the computer sciences building. >> the targets were mostly either universities or airlines. >> small bomb exploded in mail pouch in the cargo hold. >> osgood: which explains the hoar again of his nickname, the unabomber. the clue was this single sketch of shadowy hooded figure. >> it was all there today, all 35,000 words of the message to
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america. >> the big break came in 1995 when the "washington post" printed a long anti-technology manifesto from the unabomber entitled industrial seat and its future. an upstate new york man named david kaczynski of kinds of things his older brother, theodore, had written in the past. once a brilliant math student at harvard theodore kaczynski has long since abandoned academia to live as recluse in the remote montana cabin. david kaczynski's suspicions forced him to wrestle with the moral dilemma as he told us back in 2005. >> because of the death penalty, the likelihood would be that i would either have some innocent person's blood on my hands if i did nothing or my own brother's blood on my hands. >> he did step forward providedded information that led to his brother's arrest and conviction. with top legal aid david was able to help his brother to
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escape the death penalty. >> i would like to say that our reaction to today's ly agreement is one of deep relief. >> osgood: instead theodore kaczynski is currently serving four life sentences without parole at the so-called super max priss incolorado. on may, he'll be 74 years old. ahead, grandparents on parenting. good.how was your commute? yours? good. xerox real time analytics make transit systems run more smoothly... and morning chitchat... less interesting. transportation can work better. with xerox. thank you for calling. we'll be with you shortly. yeah right... xerox predictive analytics help companies provide
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>> osgood: isn't it grand? gap parents are spending more time than ever with their grandkids. you can count lesley stahl of "60 minutes" among them. >> at this dance class of preschoolers at a ymca in queens, new york, grandparents don't just drop off they stay to groove with their grandchildren. >> awesome, good job. >> and afterwards there's still more to do. >> it's like i am the mother to her. >> these grandparents, like so many, are helping to raise their grandchildren, partly because child care is so expensive. it can cost more than college. >> with this economy both mothers and fathers have to
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work. my wife and i chip inasmuch as we possibly can. >> take these grandparents and their grandchildren at elementary school ps 144 also in queens. >> i'm his grandfather. >> i'm his grandson. >> he takes me to school every day. he feeds me after school. >> i always try to find time to spend time with them. i will always stay with my kids. i just cancel my appointment, whatever. >> grandparents are the help that isn't hired or paid and really wants to be there. >> she watches me. >> a growing number of boomers, over a million are becoming grandparents every year now, are tightening the bonds of their extended families. case in point, the president's mother-in-law, marian robinson,
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who lives in the white house as a granny nanny to sasha and malia. michelle says her mother was really strict raising her but she's so indulgent as grandmother she's hard to recognize. >> look who is here. >> mommy! >> i can relate to that. i'm lolly to my daughter taylor and son-in-law andrew's 5-year-old jordan and 2-year-old chloe. even though they live across the country, i'm in their lives. >> i can see your face. >> thank god for technology. >> you have a boyfriend and you're only five? >> what? >> do you like him? >> no, i love him! >> i'm exhilarated being a granny and in my book "becoming grandma" i talk to experts and other grandmothers about the
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science and joys of grandparenting. one expert, the head of children's charter key trauma clinic in boston, is also my sister-in-law, paula stall. who often treats grandparents who have full custody of their grandchildren. >> to me the definition of being a grandmother or grandfather is to have a whole new kind of love that you don't know is even in you. it's just love, that's it, period. it's unconditional love. loving them for who they are. not who we want them to be. not loving them for what jobs they're going to have. not loving them for what schools they're going to do but just mere joy of being in the same space with them. >> one of the things i heard over and over from grandmothers is that, guess what? they love me the same way. think about what kind of demands a grandparents puts on. what are the demands we make as grandparents? very few. >> zero. >> play with me. let me read to you. it's a whole different way of
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looking at parenting. >> 16-year-old spencer and his twin are both medal winning skaters. their grandmother takes care of them several days a week. >> basically had your grandmother in your life being somewhat of a granny nanny as i call it. what's that been like for you? >> it's center great. it's critical to everything we do. >> she's really been like a second mom? >> yeah, basically. i mean, she feeds me, drives me different places, i stay at her apartment to do homework. >> do you call her grandma? >> i call her tish. she is doesn't like being called grandmother. >> you watched them develop. >> tish is tish emerson, in the '70s and '80s she was president of wheat on college, my alma mater. she worked full time when spencer's mother becky was growing up. >> what was life like as a single working mother?
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>> much much more was difficulty getting godchild care. i had cull house keeper who came four days a week. my mother said, i will give you the fifth day. that's how we got through me being able to work really long days and have a lot of help. >> and if your mother is helping you she's the one you trust more than anybody else. >> right. >> so, when becky needed help, tish couldn't say no. >> i was already drawn to them. >> you're bound to them. >> yeah. i came partly to help becky because she needed it but also because it just felt so good to take care of these little babies. >> tish discovered she needed them. >> was there a sense because you worked full time that you hadn't really been able to do that full time with your own children and that this was going to be your chance? >> yes. when you see all these things that they do when they're two and three and seven that you didn't get to see before, you
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know that this is such a wonderful opportunity to get a second life, a second chance. >> you're already here taking care of them. >> it's been a chance to do things differently. how do you think you've changed since you've become the granny nanny? >> when you're a working mother parent, time is your enemy. when you're a grandmother, you have completely different timeframe with your grandchildren. and you're able to do more relaxed and kind of let it flow a little bit more. >> is it just the time or the parent really does have the responsibility for making them good citizens and getting them educated and making sure they have table manners. >> parents don't have time to do that. >> you're doing it. >> when you're children were eight to 12, who is teaching table manners? i was the one who could. >> by all accounts spending time with grandchildren isn't just good for them, it's good for
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grandparents, too. just ask the grandparents and children at ps 144. >> we do. we get yelled at all the time from your mommy for buying you junk food. right, james? pap spa gets yelled at all the time. >> i like spending time with him. i cook for them, play with soccer. love them so much. me and my husband. beautiful. >> osgood: just ahead -- it's almost ha hard to remember that one half of the canyon is united states the other belongs to mexico. >> on the trail to big bend.
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>> osgood: conor knighton is back at it celebrating the centennial of the national park service at spot right on our national border. >> each day, over 80,000 people cross between el paso, texas and juarez, mexico. close to 350 miles southeast the border has a bit of a different
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feel. fewer than 40 people a day cross between the united states and boquillas del carmen, mexico. more than the entire population of boquillas. for decades tourist have been coming to this tiny mexican village to shop, eat and a take a burro ride. boquillas is within shouting distance, make that singing distance of a national park. >> the cross cultural exchange down here has been part of big bend's history since before we became a park. this land was mexico. there were mexicans that lived here. >> jeanette is a ranger at the park which takes its name from the big bend. rio grande, for 118 miles, the river twists and turns through
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this remote stretch of far west texas. it marks the southern border of the park and of the united states. >> with our scenery especially the canyons, it's almost hard to remember that one half of the canyon is the united states and the other wall belongs to mexico. so we share these resources. >> mention wall and mexico in the same sentence these days and you're bound to get some strong opinions. but these walls, 1500 feet high, millions of years ago. in 1935, texas senator morris shepard wrote to president roosevelt encouraging him to make this region a peace park. managed by both countries. >> as the legislation for the park was being written, part of the discussions were about having this binational or friendly nations park.
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to have that formal agreement. >> but informally the park has always had ties to the mexican side. the dividing line is shallow enough you can walk across it. >> i didn't know that the rio grande would be like this wide. >> not so grande. >> this was the smith family's first trip to mexico. you hear that a lot. >> we've had a lot of people that have come to mexico for the first time in what they really like is that we have a very safe town here. >> lilia falcon was born in boquillas. today she works at the restaurant that her parents started back in the 1970s, one of just two restaurants in town. >> we don't serve like steaks all that because we still have to go 160 miles away to go get our groceries. >> the traditional food they serve is delicious. but there were no tore wrists to
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feed. did september 11th affect how many people. >> completely changed our lives. because in 2002, we got the border closed here for 11 years. >> up until 2002, boquillas was considered informal crossing point. increased security after 9/11 meant unofficial crossings like boquillas were shut down. >> most moved away because there wasn't way for them to legally support themselves any more. >> it was devastating for the town. the bar was the only business that stayed open. but in 2013, the government opened an official port of entry. next week marks its three year anniversary. the gates are only open from 9-6 p.m., five days a week, the building is staffed with park
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rangers, to enter back into the u.s. you chat with the border patrol agent through a video kiosk. it's a hi-tech experience at the end of a decidedly low tech day. back home just in time to watch the sunset over another country. >> when you draw those arbitrary, political lines it becomes a little bit more apparent how much the landscape is just one down here.
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>> of course not, what do you think i am? >> osgood: it happened this past week, the passing of actress patty duke.
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born anna marie duke in new york city of queens, she grew up in a troubled home. she as young deaf and blind in a helen keller in "the miracle worker." a role she resurprised in the 1962 film opposite anne bancroft as her teacher. she won an oscar for that performance. she won notice as well for what may have been the shortest oscar acceptance speech ever. >> thank you. >> in 1936 she debuted as the star of "the pat deduke show" playing dual roles of patly lane of brooklyn and her so-called identical cousin kathy lane of scotland. >> hi, patty. >> there was movie star. >> kathy mentioned it. >> isn't it nice that asked
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kathy to show him around. >> but behind the scenes, patty duke was battling bipolar disorder which went undiagnosed until 198226789 in the years that followed she became leading advocate for mental health and in 1988 in ii view she had message for anyone who suffering through a cycle of emotional highs and lows. >> go to a doctor. that is the main thing, go to the doctor and continue to go until it is determined that you are either manic depressive or that you have some other problem. >> the three time emmy winner was living in idaho with her fourth husband michael pearce when she succumbed to complications from a ruptured intestine. she was 69. ♪
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introducing country music's chris tape elton, next. >> but later. my mom has lived many different lives. >> mother and son. whewhat does it look like?ss, is it becoming a better professor by being a more adventurous student?
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♪ >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs and here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: the performer is adele. the song she is singing is the work of chris stapleton a respected country songwriter who has suddenly become a bona fide country star. with the academy of country music awards here on cbs we asked our mark strassmann to make some introductions.
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♪ >> in paintsville, kentucky, a local boy made good had a homecoming recently good enough to sing about. ♪ >> so happy to meet you. >> we're proud of you. >> glad to hear you sing. >> thank you very much. >> country singer chris stapleton has given paintsville present. >> the cma -- chris stapleton! >> now 37 has won two grammys, three country music awards and has seven nominations at tonight's academy of country music awards on cbs. traveler, his first solo album went platinum. >> this is what we call
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gradually then suddenly. >> give it to me. >> tonight we sold a million of these things. ♪ >> but you could say his overnight success was more than a decade in the making. >> i'm new to a lot of people. and that's true. i'm not new to a lot of people in nashville. they are like, man, i've known that guy for years. he's been bugging everybody. ♪ >> since 2001, stapleton has been one of nashville's most consistently successful writers of hit songs, but for other artists. he has had six number ones on the country chart. artists as varied as tim
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mcgraw, sheryl crow and adele have recorded his music. ♪ >> any time somebody sings one of your songs, it's cool? >> very cool. extremely cool. like, i think it's the highest compliment. >> any idea how many of your songs other people have cut over the years? >> probably pushing 200, something like that. i don't know. >> a lot of songs. >> it's a lot of songs, yeah. but i've written a lot of songs, too. like, i don't know, i think close to a thousand or more. >> stapleton grew up in eastern kentucky, an area that has produced so many big names in country music, someone should build a museum. and the locals have. >> from the same county that i'm from. you always hear about the coal miner's daughter. you can draw some correlations there. >> both singsers attended local
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high schools, chris was valedictorian at his. >> what do we got here? >> a bunch of embarrassing pictures of me. >> what my be a cool country boy's worst nightmare or fondest dream, johnson central high has stapleton's teenage years on public display. >> i'm noticing all these photos you are neatly groomed. at some point we made a hair decision. >> or a layer laziness kicked in. at some point i think i lost my razor and decided it was cheaper to not get a hair cut and just kinda went. >> after high school, he met some local songwriters and had a revelation. >> i didn't know they would pay you money to sit in a room and write songs for other people. i always thought that george strait would sing a song he made it up that was the end of it. the instant i found that out that that could be a job, that's the job for me.
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>> for a country artist there was only one place for that. >> i moved to nashville and four days later i had a publishing deal which is not -- that is not anybody's story but that's mine. >> i did my starving artist days not in nashville. >> like? >> ever has somebody stick pizza could you ton on your wind meal in a parking lot. i did that. i was a car salesman. >> really? >> yeah. >> in steady as the hits he wrote. but stapleton was also transitioning from a name in the liner notes on other artist's records to front man. ♪
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>> i thought this might be the last record i ever got to make. so i was just like, i'm going to do whatever i want to. ♪ >> critics hailed "traveler" and it sold respectably then he and justin timberlake took to the stage at the country music awards. and sales soared. six months after its release, the album reentered the billboard charts at number one in all genres. by his side throughout his wife of nine years years, morgan. they met at his music publisher's office when he
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caught her eye. back in the day when you were smitten with him waiting for him to notice you. >> for the record i'm so very smitten. >> fair enough. did you imagine a day when so many people would also be smitten with him? >> yeah, i can't believe it took so long. >> you always thought this day would come? >> yes. calls. >> she has unwaivering belief in me that i don't even have. it really helps. she has enough belief for both of us. >> you can have a hug. >> it's a sentiment shared back in paintsville. >> i use you as an example all of time how kid from eastern kentucky can be success physical they just worked at it. it's okay to dream big and to go for it. >> we get to go all over the world but this is one of the best police to be right here. >> back in hometown for all their support by performing two
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free concerts. ♪ >> nor a day or to this traveler's winding road brought him home to coal country. soon, he'd be off again. sounds like a country song. >> osgood: steve hartman is next. >> so why didn't you stop there? this is not a curable disease, end of story. >> that wasn't okay.
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katie mcginty for u.s. senate, calling her "a champion for working families."
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the 9th of 10 kids, her dad's union pension and social security made all the difference. in pennsylvania, mcginty helped implement obamacare and expand coverage. trump and toomey have attacked obamacare and social security. to fight back, president obama wants mcginty in the senate to protect women, families and seniors. vote in the democratic primary, april 26th. mcginty: i'm katie mcginty and i approve this message. >> osgood: if anyone can beat some daunting head pad odds it's the sowm our steve mart han met
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side by side in cambridge, massachusetts. >> they were newlyweds within they found out they would never grow old together. five years ago doctors told sonya she carried a genetic mutation for incurable disease. >> think might have about 20 years. that's our best guess. but there are no guarantees there. >> dead by 50. that's the medical reality for now. why did you stop there. this is not a curable disease, end of story. >> that wasn't okay. >> eric says they realized if they wanted this cured they might just have to do it themselves. but never mind that neither won knew thing about medicine. she was a recent law grad he worked in transportation technology. but they knew how to use google so that's where they started. they typed in genetic prion disease. learn had they could from wikipedia. then took night classes in
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biology got accepted into phd program at harvard with their old jobs started working at researchers here at broad institute in cambridge, massachusetts. >> eric lander is director of the broad. >> really came in with a total plan of all the possible options because failure is not one of those options. >> and so, with happily ever after on the line, husband and wife now stand side by side, day after day, working toward a glue we both really think this is doable. >> by all accounts they are well on their way to becoming leading experts in the field. in fact they're already so well respected sonya was recently in vied to speak at a medical conference with the president. >> we are devoting ourselves to developing treatments for these diseases. >> if sonya and eric are successful, they will not only save sonya's life but the lives of more than 7,000 other people who die every year from this
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painful, real idly progressive form of dementia. it would be a huge medical story. and yet, for the woman at the center, no matter what happens, this will always ab love story. >> i think it's just the miracle of my lifetime that we met. even if we cure this disease, that will always be the great miracle for me. >> all our secrets. >> osgood: still to come, anderson cooper and his mom, gloria vanderbilt. and later sister mary corita, an appreciation. he ran that company. i get it. but you know i think you own too much. gotta manage your risk.
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and you've gotta switch to decaf. an honest opinion, even if you disagree. with 13,000 financial advisors, it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. burning, pins-and-needles of beforediabetic nerve pain, these feet played shortstop in high school, learned the horn from my dad and played gigs from new york to miami. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. nerve damage from diabetes causes diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is fda approved to treat this pain, from moderate to even severe diabetic nerve pain. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem
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may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain. and these feet would like to keep the beat going. ask your doctor about lyrica. good morning, i'm rahel solomon we will get back to cbs-3 this sunday morning, updating breaking news coming in the news room. in chester city delaware county we're hearing that it happened just before 8:00 this morning, and now what happened is a amtrak train hit a backhoe, on the track and at 6:00 and boot street. very fluid situation we are learning details in the news room but we can report, a according to sources at "eyewitness news" that two
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fault, happening from the accident, 16 people were wounded and amtrak also tweeting us, this morning that again two fatalities, 16 wounded and we are hearing those who have been injured, those injured passengers they are at trainer and, fox to savanna georgia. this tra had been just leaving, and, heading southbound. so we want to take you out the to the the crew now live on the scene, cherri gregg live to the scene what can you tell us. >> no audio.
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>> we're having some trouble get something cherri about what we're hearing is maybe 30 people now injured, two people, killed, in this train derailment this morning, in chester delaware county. amtrak just tweeted a couple moments ago if you have family and friend on that train, and concerned about the whereabouts they aredvising to you call their hot line and that is (800)532-9101. again, train is, pal meadow 89 traveling from new york to savanna, georgia. we will go back to regular programming but we will have updates, throughout the day on our web site at cbs anderson's manhattan house. >> well, i haven't done it that much. >> no, it was just -- once or twice.
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>> one of the ways that we're different my mom is incredibly creative and but she's not a planner. i plan everything. why i have this boring -- i sit there churning when i can't sleep. >> i plan one moment to the next. >> which drives me bananas. >> these will be fascinating to read. all our secrets. >> it's been revealing experience for both of them. some of this was precipitated by the fact that you've been going through your mom's stuff. you had a lot of questions about why she kept certain things and what those things meant? >> i would find letters from howard hughes to my mom or leopold, the famous conduct. i started asking her. >> we were married three weeks later. >> how old were you? >> 20. >> did any of your friends think it was weird?
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>> i don't know. >> why did you save all these things? >> i believe everybody should. it gives you a frame of reference. it gives me a sense of knowing who i was then, who i became, who i am now. it gives one a sense of time and a sense of one's own history so to speak. >> and what a history. her father, reginald vanderbilt, whose family forged a shipping and railroad empire, died in 1925 when glor was just a toddler. at ten, she was dubbed the poor little rich girl when her antifat her mother for custody and won, in part, because it was allegedded that gloria's mother had been in a lesbian relationship. >> i didn't -- had never heard the word lesbian, i didn't know what it meant. i became terrified that i would too become like that. because it was then considered
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something that was a sin and a crime and something that was very terrible, you know. >> anderson, you say that you held off telling your mother that you were gay until you were actually out of college? >> i came out in high school to my friends, part of it i had heard that my grandmother had been accused of being a lesbian, i had known as child it had affected my mom. but would be fine, she had gay friends who were always in our house growing up. >> indeed it was fine. and in the spirit of nothing left unsaid, the two delve into that most private of personal experiences, as in this exchange in the book. >> perhaps the only thing more embarrassing than hearing about your sex life was discovering that it was more interesting than my own. >> i do think it's important to have a sense of humor about sex. sometimes unable to sleep i count lovers instead of sheep.
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>> and there were plenty, including frank sinatra. but it was wyatt cooper, vanderbilt's fourth and last husband and father of anderson and his brother carter, whom gloria considers the love of her life. he was a writer, editor and former actor. they met at a dinner party. >> i just knew we were going to be very important to each other, you know. >> this is painting. >> i did of me with wyatt. >> it's great here, great light. >> such a sweet thing. >> valentine's card my dad gave to me then he used to do a lot of doodles of our family. >> but the cooper family was shattered when wyatt died of heart disease in 1978 at age radio. >> for me, it certainly changed who i was. i think the person i was before was a lot more sort of interesting and out going.
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i became probably much more introverted. and very concerned about what catastrophe was going to happen next and it made me much more of an adult. >> nice to see them side by side. >> yes, it is. >> the most dramatic scenes in the documentary come during a visit to the graves of wyatt and carter cooper, gloria's son and anderson's older brother, who died in 1988 by jumping from a balcony while his mother pleaded with him not to do it. >> i haven't cried since. it's like there's not a tear left. i love to talk about him. it brings him alive, it brings him close, it helps me sort of share how i felt about him, feel about him. the yearning, the grief. for the lost places. >> and gloria vanderbilt and
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anderson cooper say they made a deliberate decision to share these surprisingly intimate moments with the whole world. >> if i'm asking people to tell me their story, i feel like i should tell part of my story and to the extent that it encourages other people to change the relationship they have particularly with an aging parent, i think then, why not. >> you made no bones in either the documentary or the movie about the fact that you realize this is, you know, coming to the final stages of your life. >> yes. >> what's going through -- but not necessarily. >> meaning what? what's going through your mind now at this time of your life? >> well, i think something wonderful is going to happen, maybe tomorrow. and i like to think maybe sooner. >> yeah, my mom is the most sort
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of youthful and optimistic person i know. she still believes there's guy waiting on the boat in the south of france. >> a yacht. >> a yacht for her. or just around the corner there's going to be some incredible new experience and she makes me believe it as well. >> osgood: the sword love. next. this is my family. being a part of helping people in need is who i am. working at brookdale for me is not just a job, it's a life for me. i love it. i formed many connections with the residents. i feel like i am part of their family and they're part of mine. if you can get up in the morning, ya know, shake the dust and go up there and make somebody happy, when i go to sleep, i did my job.
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when it was designed as an expression of peace by artist corita kent. kent also happened to be a nun. >> about how many pieces of art do you have in this? >> there are about 145 works of art in the exhibition by corita kent. >> katie is the director of the s museum of art, current home to exhibit looking to place kent's name firmly alongside her better known contemporaries. >> why isn't corita kent a household name? >> i think it goes back to the problem that pop art has been seen as a male dominated art form. and she is a woman and she is a nun. >> corita kent was born frances elizabeth kent in 1918 in fort dodge, iowa. at 18 she entered the order of sister of immaculate heart of mary in los angeles. she became sister mary corita. >> for the next 30 years she would live and work at
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immaculate heart college eventually heading its art department. during that time she developed her trademark style, combining the written word with silk screen designs and inexpensive medium allowing though make afford automobile and accessible art. >> i think the image next to it in the early illustration to throw light on the form, throws light on the word and the word throws light on the form which is the thing that delights me. >> she uses nanny of the strategies that we see in our really famous and well-known male pop artists like warhol and lichtenstein she simplifies images. she makes strong outlines. where she is different from those male artists is that she adds in another layer. >> kent used the 1960s social and cultural revolutions as the catalyst for her messages about
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hope and love. drawing inspiration from scripture, pop culture and contemporary logos. >> so, the big g stands for goodness is of course the slogan for general mills. but she does subvert it just ever so slightly by not finishing the word. >> you start tommied tate on the idea of what g stands for. is it goodness, is it good, is it god? is it something else? >> kent also used her work tommied date on changing catholic church. >> the mass is spoken in english. the priest turns to face the congregation. >> women don't have to wear the head covering. >> i think that in the same way that vatican ii loosens up access to religion, corita wants to loosen up access to art. >> her work gained nationwide attention and in 1967 she graced the cover of "newsweek" with the headline "the gun: going
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modern." but perhaps she was too modern. >> the archdiocese, no, they were not friends. they did not like it. >> ray smith is the director of the corita art center an archive of kent's work in california. >> they wanted the nuns to be chloe tored to do the service that he were toesed. to be good women, nuns. >> under pressure kent eventually left the order. in 1968 she moved east to cape cod focusing on her art. she went on to design the 1985 love stamp, perhaps her most recognizable work. a year later kent died of cancer at age 67. whatever legacy she had began to fade. >> i think lot to do with the quality or the subject matter and more to do with just the sexism that was part of the art world. >> corita county's work is peppered with deeper messages. and perhaps her legacy is the same.
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waiting to be uncovered. >> these ideas abut love and peace and hope are really still messages that people want to hear, that they crave. that's really what she was trying to communicate in her work. i think that is still relevant right now as it was 40 or 50 years ago. >> osgood: ahead -- play ball. in the country have in common? many of them now call cancer treatment centers of america home. expert medicine works here. find out why at cancer center.com. cancer treatment centers of america. you're all set to book a flight using your airline credit card miles. and surprise! those seats sometimes cost a ridiculous number of miles, making it really hard to book the flight you want. luckily, there's a better way... with the capital one venture card. with venture, you'll earn unlimited double miles
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>> osgood: today is baseball's opening day. not a moment too soon in the opinion of mark leibovich, the chief national correspondent for the "new york times" magazine. >> this week marks the start of another baseball season an undudedly continuation of the ongoing baby ball season that the republican presidential campaign has degenerated into. >> given my answer i -- let's leave it -- over the years both of these american past times, baseball and presidential campaigns have been governed by quaint but powerful unwritten rules. they both now find themselves under strain. there are written regulations, too, certainly, inscribed in the form much election laws or an actual baseball rule book. but it's the unwritten rules that reveal the essential character of these institutions. the moral codes and social expectations by which we play our games and choose our leaders.
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by the unwritten rules of baseball a batter who hits a home run but not admire his work too much. recently, however, a group of brash young stars have questioned these edicts suggesting they have contributed to baseball's lagging appeal among younger fans. baseball's tired, the defending national league mvp brice harper says, it's a tired sport because you can't express yourself. he does have a point. but it's also undeniable that part of baseball's allure is in its traditions. yet maybe that's a slightly tired view but what the heck, i'm slightly tired, especially given all the havoc this presidential campaign has inflicted since baseball left us to endure this winter of political discontent. donald trump has tossed so many unwritten rules of campaigns out the penthouse window hard to even keep score. unwritten rule, for instance, that says candidate's spouse should be placed off limits to rid dual. or high level campaign staffer
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in trump case his campaign manager is say rough housing a woman reporter he should at the very least 'pom guys. >> i do believe in apologizing if you're wrong. >> it can be ugly, sure, but people love watching the spectacle like baseball fans transfixed by a bench clearing brawl. you watch the bedlam and part of the thrill is the slight wonder you might feel that things might really go off the rails this time. that the game might never revert to its natural calm. but that's the great beauty of baseball. it does revert. you can count on that. there's always another opening day to deliver the game back to us, safely awakened, the opposite of tired, and these days the opposite of politics. it can't come soon enough. play ball. orn. because, healthier doesn't happen all by itself. it needs to be earned every day.
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>> osgood: here's a look at the week ahead. monday sees the ncaa men's basketball national championship game in houston. on tuesday international academy of digital arts and sciences announces nominees for this your's webby awards honoring the year's best internet offerings. wednesday is day one for the year's world balloon convention in new orleans, a five-day get together for people in the party balloon business. thursday is world health day, dedicated this year to fighting diabetes, which kills roughly one and a half million people worldwide every year. friday sees the scheduled launch of an unmanned space x resupply mix to the international space station. the first resupply attempt since the reasonable it broke apart minutes after lift off last june. on saturday the 18th annual tartan day parade steps off in
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new york, celebration of all things scott tish. apps now to john dickerson. >> good morning, charles. this morning we have wide ranging back and forth with donald trump and we have some new poll numbers about some of those future primaries. >> osgood: thank you, we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday watching. next week here on "sunday morning." the money issue. ept you. opioid-induced constipation, oic, is a different type of constipation, which may need a different approach. longing for a change? have the conversation with your doctor about oic, and ask about prescription treatment options. ♪ my wife and i are now participating
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♪ you can help prevent blindness in undernourished children all over the world. when you get your vitamins at walgreens, you help give life-changing vitamins to kids across the globe. get vitamins here. change lives everywhere. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. >> osgood: we leave you this sunday morning among the flowers that bloom in the spring at dallas' great trinity forest.
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>> osgood: i'm charles osgood. please join us again next sunday morning much until ten, i'll see you on the radio. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations
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good morning, i'm rahel solomon. we will take to you cbs face the nation in just a moment but first an update to the breaking news that we have been following, all morning long, of course, that fatal amtrak train crash, happening in chester delaware county. we have a reporter on the the scene, cherri gregg from our sister station kyw news radio and she has the very latest right now. >> reporter: good morning. i'm at sixth and booth street in the backyard of the neighbor just a few dozen feet away from the track where the derailment took place. what we know at this point is the at least two people are confirmed dead, and at least 30 people are injured. the two individuals who died, are said to have been working for amtrak, as you can see emergency officials are on the scene,

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